23.75 acre family farm with 3.75 acres cleared for a homesite. Initial soil work indicates great soil and a conventional perk site.
Beautiful 23.75 acre parcel with road frontage. Perfect 3.5 acre homesite already cleared surrounded by 20+ acres of thick timberland which acts as a perfect bedding area for deer. Wildlife abounds and has been witnessed on this site. The property sits just past the intersection of Rt. 615 / Rt. 733. Property is to the right of 133 Bull Neck Rd. Jerusalem Baptist Church a local landmark resides a mere .08 mile from your future home. The popular Rappahanock River Valley National Wildlife Refuge with it’s 8700+ acres is only 12 miles away. More information can be attained at: https://www.fws.gov/refuge/rappahannock_river_valley/
The history of Hague and surrounding Westmoreland County is unmatched in Virginia. This property is conveniently located on Bull Neck Rd. (Rt. 733) just off of Jerusalem Church Rd. in Hague, VA. Hague is an unincorporated community in Westmoreland County, in the U. S. state of Virginia. The Morgan Jones 1677 Pottery Kiln and Mount Pleasant are listed on the National Register of Historic Places and are not far down the road.
Westmoreland County was the birthplace of George Washington, the first President of the United States (at the former settlement of Bridges Creek, Virginia); of James Monroe, the fifth President; and of General Robert E. Lee, commander of the Confederate armies. As originally established by the Virginia colony’s House of Burgesses, it was separated out of Northumberland County in 1653, and the territory of Westmoreland County encompassed much of what later became the various counties and cities of Northern Virginia, including the city of Alexandria, Arlington County, Fairfax County, and Prince William County. These were part of Westmoreland until 1664, when Stafford County was formed. The county was the place of residence for Colonel Nicholas Spencer (1633-1689), who patented the land at Mount Vernon in 1674 with his friend Lt. Col. John Washington, ancestor of George Washington. Spencer, who served as President of the Council and acting Governor of the Colony of Virginia, was the cousin of, and agent for, the Barons Colepeper, proprietors of the Northern Neck. Spencer lived at his plantation, Nomini, which his descendants later sold to Robert Carter I. Robert Carter’s grandson, Robert Carter III, voluntarily freed almost 500 slaves from Nomini Hall beginning in 1791 and settled many on lands he gave them. His manumission is the largest known release of slaves in North America prior to the American Civil War and the largest number ever manumitted by an individual in the U.S.
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